oddness


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Now my driver may have been over egging the lamb mughlai but he makes a serious point, albeit not the point I am trying to make here which is the oddness of having a conversation with a stranger about the state Birmingham's dining scene and its citizens' eating habits.
In order to address the importance of monthly payment, total payments (including down payment less the rebate), and oddness of monthly payment, none of which were attributes in the choice tasks, logit analysis was employed, ignoring individual differences in preferences.
Only Robert Battle's Unfold (2005) could somewhat dim the man's luster, and he was more than matched in searing oddness by Linda Celeste Sims.
Some people are attracted by the oddness and the strangeness of it all, while others like myself are interested in folk dance and music, plus, of course, we invariably perform outside pubs and as most of us like a good quality beer we pop in there for a pint to cool down afterwards.
The person who bears the brunt of Dennis' oddness is poor love-suffused David because until the kid thaws and/or gives up his Martian delusions, our hero can't be Superdad.
Even to say this points to the oddness of our faith.
If the reader can suspend disbelief, accept the magic and enjoy the oddness of the likeable cast of characters, including the neighbor boy Chet's basic good-heartedness, this is a good story about finding self and the essential sweetness of life among the dross that surrounds it.
Here are animated crows, a criminal monkey and an ice man in tales that, as Rupert Thompson wrote in Esquire, "brilliantly convey the oddness of ordinary life".
By bedtime, we have found a place with flesh flora and fauna, where night sounds mystify us with their oddness.
Braida discusses Cary's translation of Dante, but her treatment of Cary reads oddly inconsequentially, so that even the details of Cary's life remain a little opaque, unexplained, the oddness showing, for instance, in the way she seems to agree that Panizzi rather than Cary should have become Keeper of the Printed Books at the British Museum in 1837: 'in the expanding library, however, a position like Panizzi's involved special qualities of determination, enterprise and energy' (p.
Wright is fascinated by the alien punctuation which makes Brigham's poetry "odd both on the surface and below," as the writing "never quite yields its oddness however commonplace the subject.
The oddness of Ezekiel and his stories sometimes gives us the cover of competing poetic interpretations.